Results for 'Public engagement'

989 found
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  1.  8
    Public Engagement through Inclusive Deliberation: The Human Genome International Commission and Citizens’ Juries.Naomi Scheinerman - 2022 - American Journal of Bioethics 23 (12):66-76.
    In this paper, I take seriously calls for public engagement in human genome editing decision-making by endorsing the convening of a “Citizens Jury” in conjunction with the International Commission on the Clinical Use of Human Germline Genome Editing’s next summit scheduled for March 6–8, 2023. This institutional modification promises a more inclusive, deliberative, and impactful form of engagement than standard bioethics engagement opportunities, such as comment periods, by serving both normative and political purposes in the quest (...)
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  2.  26
    Revisiting “Upstream Public Engagement”: from a Habermasian Perspective.Xi Wang - 2016 - NanoEthics 10 (1):63-74.
    The idea of conducting “upstream public engagement,” using nanotechnology as a test case, has been subject to criticism for its lack of any link to the political system. Drawing on the theoretical tools provided by Habermas, this article seeks to explore such a “link”, focusing specifically on the capacity of civil society organizations to distil, raise and transmit societal concerns in an amplified form to the public spheres at the European Union level. Based on content analysis and (...)
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  3.  36
    Public engagement and argumentation in science.Silvia Ivani & Catarina Dutilh Novaes - 2022 - European Journal for Philosophy of Science 12 (3):1-29.
    Public engagement is one of the fundamental pillars of the European programme for research and innovation _Horizon 2020_. The programme encourages engagement that not only fosters science education and dissemination, but also promotes two-way dialogues between scientists and the public at various stages of research. Establishing such dialogues between different groups of societal actors is seen as crucial in order to attain epistemic as well as social desiderata at the intersection between science and society. However, whether (...)
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  4.  66
    Public engagement with science? Local understandings of a vaccine trial in the Gambia.James Fairhead, Melissa Leach & Mary Small - 2006 - Journal of Biosocial Science 38 (1):103-116.
    This paper considers how parents engage with a large, internationally supported childhood pneumococcal vaccine trial in The Gambia. Current analysis and professional reflection on public engagement is strongly shaped by the imperatives of public health and research institutions, and is thus couched in terms of acceptance and refusal, and . In contrast Gambian parents in the extreme, of free medical treatment, versus onepublic engagement with science’ in a globalized context might be recast, with implications for debates (...)
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  5.  12
    Public Engagement with Human Germline Editing Requires Specification.Boy Vijlbrief, Sam Riedijk & Eline M. Bunnik - 2023 - American Journal of Bioethics 23 (12):77-79.
    Scheinerman (2023) proposes a Citizen’s Jury on human germline genome editing (HGGE) to promote more inclusive public engagement, agenda setting and governance. She argues these juries should work...
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  6.  85
    Public Engagement on Social Distancing in a Pandemic: A Canadian Perspective.Joint Centre for Bioethics Pandemic Ethics Working Group - 2009 - American Journal of Bioethics 9 (11):15-17.
    We concur with Baum and colleagues (2009) on the importance of pandemic planners taking explicit steps to employ public engagement methodologies. Thus far, as Baum and colleagues note, there have b...
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  7.  47
    The Broad Challenge of Public Engagement in Science: Commentary on: “Constitutional Moments in Governing Science and Technology”.Rinie van Est - 2011 - Science and Engineering Ethics 17 (4):639-648.
    Timely public engagement in science presents a broad challenge. It includes more than research into the ethical, legal and social dimensions of science and state-initiated citizen’s participation. Introducing a public perspective on science while safeguarding its public value involves a diverse set of actors: natural scientists and engineers, technology assessment institutes, policy makers, social scientists, citizens, interest organisations, artists, and last, but not least, politicians.
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  8.  25
    Public Engagement With Brain Organoid Research and Application: Lessons From Genome Editing.Corinna Klingler, Lara Wiese, Gardar Arnason & Robert Ranisch - 2022 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 13 (2):98-100.
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  9.  14
    Public Engagement in Shaping Bioethics Policy: Reasons for Skepticism.Rosamond Rhodes & Gary Ostertag - 2023 - American Journal of Bioethics 23 (7):68-72.
    Conley et al. (2023) analyze the attempts at public engagement (PE) by five governance groups. These projects were conducted by organizations that endorse both the goals and values of PE. The autho...
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  10.  18
    Public Engagements with Health and Medicine.Lisa Keränen - 2014 - Journal of Medical Humanities 35 (2):103-109.
    This introduction to the special issue on “Medicine, Health, and Publics” argues that a rhetorical understanding of publics offers conceptual, methodological, and practical benefits to health and medical humanities scholars.
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  11. Machineries for Making Publics: Inscribing and De-scribing Publics in Public Engagement.Ulrike Felt & Maximilian Fochler - 2010 - Minerva 48 (3):219-238.
    This paper investigates the dynamic and performative construction of publics in public engagement exercises. In this investigation, we, on the one hand, analyse how public engagement settings as political machineries frame particular kinds of roles and identities for the participating publics in relation to ‘the public at large’. On the other hand, we study how the participating citizens appropriate, resist and transform these roles and identities, and how they construct themselves and the participating group in (...)
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  12.  10
    Public Engagement and the Importance of Content, Purpose, and Timing.Colleen M. Grogan - 2014 - Hastings Center Report 44 (S5):40-42.
    It is easy to call for public engagement (or dialogue) around difficult, morally fraught policy topics such as synthetic biology, but it is quite another thing to make sure that the deliberation is meaningful, as Kaebnick, Gusmano, and Murray aptly insist it should be. The surveys, focus groups, and public dialogues that have been held about synthetic biology to date show a very low level of public knowledge about it. Focus group findings also suggest that the (...)
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  13.  38
    The Broad Challenge of Public Engagement in Science.Rinie Est - 2011 - Science and Engineering Ethics 17 (4):639-648.
    Timely public engagement in science presents a broad challenge. It includes more than research into the ethical, legal and social dimensions of science and state-initiated citizen’s participation. Introducing a public perspective on science while safeguarding its public value involves a diverse set of actors: natural scientists and engineers, technology assessment institutes, policy makers, social scientists, citizens, interest organisations, artists, and last, but not least, politicians.
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  14. From experimentation to structural change: fostering institutional entrepreneurship for public engagement in research and innovation.Joshua Cohen & Vincent Blok - 2023 - Public Understanding of Science.
    Many researchers experiment with participatory settings to increase public engagement in research and innovation (R&I). Because of their temporary nature, it often remains unclear how such participatory experiments can contribute to structural change. This paper empirically explores options for bridging this gap. It analyzes how participants can be supported to act as institutional entrepreneurs to actively promote public engagement in R&I. To draw lessons, we analyze empirical material gathered on nineteen Social Labs which were set up (...)
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  15. Public engagement and bioethics commissions.Thomas H. Murray & Ross S. White - 2010 - In John Elliott, W. Calvin Ho & Sylvia S. N. Lim (eds.), Bioethics in Singapore: The Ethical Microcosm. World Scientific.
     
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  16.  44
    Lab Work Goes Social, and Vice Versa: Strategising Public Engagement Processes: Commentary on: “What Happens in the Lab Does Not Stay in the Lab: Applying Midstream Modulation to Enhance Critical Reflection in the Laboratory”.Brian Wynne - 2011 - Science and Engineering Ethics 17 (4):791-800.
    Midstream modulation is a form of public engagement with science which benefits from strategic application of science and technology studies (STS) insights accumulated over nearly 20 years. These have been developed from STS researchers’ involvement in practical engagement processes and research with scientists, science funders, policy and other public stakeholders. The strategic aim of this specific method, to develop what is termed second-order reflexivity amongst scientist-technologists, builds upon and advances earlier more general STS work. However this (...)
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  17.  26
    Challenges to public engagement in science and technology in Japan: experiences in the HapMap Project.Eiko Suda, Darryl Macer & Ichiro Matsuda - 2009 - Genomics, Society and Policy 5 (1):1-20.
    Public engagement in science and technology has grown in importance as developments in science and technology make increasingly significant impacts on people's lives. Now, efforts to engage publics in social decision-making or consensus-building regarding science and technology involve participation, learning or deliberation opportunities, as well as interactive or coproductive efforts among various sectors in society based on the recognition of scientific activities as a part of social operations - even those performed by scientific communities. We have conducted a (...)
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  18.  13
    ‘Heart Robot’, a public engagement project.Claire Rocks, Sarah Jenkins, Matthew Studley & David McGoran - 2009 - Interaction Studies. Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systemsinteraction Studies / Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systemsinteraction Studies 10 (3):427-452.
    Heart Robot was a public engagement project funded by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council. The aim of the project was to challenge cultural perceptions of robots, and to stimulate thought and debate in members of the general public around research in the field of social and emotional robotics. Fusing the traditions of Bunraku puppetry, the technology of animatronics and the field of artificial emotion and social intelligence, Heart Robot presented a series of entertaining, thought-provoking, and (...)
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  19.  13
    Inclusion by Invitation Only? Public Engagement beyond Deliberation in the Governance of Innovative Biotechnology.Callum Gunn & Karin Jongsma - 2023 - American Journal of Bioethics 23 (12):79-82.
    From their interpretation of the Australian Citizens’ Jury on genome editing, Scheinerman (2023) concludes that inclusive and diverse deliberative processes of public engagement have salient benefi...
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  20.  19
    Promoting Equality in the Governance of Heritable Human Genome Editing through Ubuntu: Reflecting on a South African Public Engagement Study.Bonginkosi Shozi & Donrich Thaldar - 2023 - American Journal of Bioethics 23 (7):43-49.
    In a recent public engagement study on heritable human genome editing (HHGE) conducted among South Africans, participants approved of using HHGE for serious health conditions—viewing it as a means of bringing about valuable social goods—and proposed that the government should actively invest resources to ensure everyone has equal access to the technology for these purposes. This position was animated by the view that future generations have a claim to these social goods, and this entitlement justified making HHGE available (...)
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  21. Editorial: Public engagement.Darryl Macer - 2008 - Eubios Journal of Asian and International Bioethics 18 (6):161-161.
     
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  22.  19
    Models of Public Engagement: Nanoscientists’ Understandings of Science–Society Interactions.Regula Valérie Burri - 2018 - NanoEthics 12 (2):81-98.
    This paper explores how scientists perceive public engagement initiatives. By drawing on interviews with nanoscientists, it analyzes how researchers imagine science–society interactions in an early phase of technological development. More specifically, the paper inquires into the implicit framings of citizens, of scientists, and of the public in scientists’ discourses. It identifies four different models of how nanoscientists understand public engagement which are described as educational, paternalistic, elitist, and economistic. These models are contrasted with the dialog (...)
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  23.  30
    The Promise and Reality of Public Engagement in the Governance of Human Genome Editing Research.John M. Conley, R. Jean Cadigan, Arlene M. Davis, Eric T. Juengst, Kriste Kuczynski, Rami Major, Hayley Stancil, Julio Villa-Palomino, Margaret Waltz & Gail E. Henderson - 2023 - American Journal of Bioethics 23 (7):9-16.
    This paper analyses the activities of five organizations shaping the debate over the global governance of genome editing in order to assess current approaches to public engagement (PE). We compare the recommendations of each group with its own practices. All recommend broad engagement with the general public, but their practices vary from expert-driven models dominated by scientists, experts, and civil society groups to citizen deliberation-driven models that feature bidirectional consultation with local citizens, as well as hybrid (...)
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  24.  12
    Getting It Right: How Public Engagement Might (and Might Not) Help Us Determine What Is Equitable in Genomics and Precision Medicine.Sara Chandros Hull, Lawrence C. Brody & Rene Sterling - 2023 - American Journal of Bioethics 23 (7):5-8.
    The timing of this special issue of AJOB probing whether public engagement (PE)1 might help achieve equity in genomics is no coincidence. While many issues discussed by the authors are not entirely...
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  25.  4
    How the Public Engages With Brain Optimization: The Media-mind Relationship.Helene Joffe & Cliodhna O’Connor - 2015 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 40 (5):712-743.
    In the burgeoning debate about neuroscience’s role in contemporary society, the issue of brain optimization, or the application of neuroscientific knowledge and technologies to augment neurocognitive function, has taken center stage. Previous research has characterized media discourse on brain optimization as individualistic in ethos, pressuring individuals to expend calculated effort in cultivating culturally desirable forms of selves and bodies. However, little research has investigated whether the themes that characterize media dialogue are shared by lay populations. This article considers the relationship (...)
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  26.  38
    A Typology of Public Engagement Mechanisms.Lynn J. Frewer & Gene Rowe - 2005 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 30 (2):251-290.
    Imprecise definition of key terms in the “public participation” domain have hindered the conduct of good research and militated against the development and implementation of effective participation practices. In this article, we define key concepts in the domain: public communication, public consultation, and public participation. These concepts are differentiated according to the nature and flow of information between exercise sponsors and participants. According to such an information flow perspective, an exercise’s effectiveness may be ascertained by the (...)
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  27.  10
    Public Engagement and the Social Risks of Science.David B. Resnik - 2021 - Hastings Center Report 51 (2):41-42.
    This letter responds to the article “The Social Risks of Science,” by Jonathan Herington and Scott Tanona, published in the November‐December 2020 issue of the Hastings Center Report.
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  28.  32
    Linking research and public engagement: weaving an alternative narrative of Moroccan family farmers' collective action. [REVIEW]Nicolas Faysse, Mostafa Errahj, Catherine Dumora, Hassan Kemmoun & Marcel Kuper - 2012 - Agriculture and Human Values 29 (3):413-426.
    Rural development policies are often inspired by narratives that are difficult to challenge because they are based on an apparently obvious and coherent reading of reality. Research may confront such narratives and trigger debates outside the academic community, but this can have a feedback effect and lead to a simplistic or biased posture in research. This article analyzes a research-based initiative that questioned a commonly held narrative in large-scale irrigation schemes in Morocco concerning the structural weaknesses of farmer-led collective action. (...)
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  29.  37
    Defining the Scope of Public Engagement: Examining the “Right Not to Know” in Public Health Genomics.Clarissa Allen, Karine Sénécal & Denise Avard - 2014 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 42 (1):11-18.
    In this article, we explore the concept of a “right not to know” on a population rather than individual level. We argue that a population level “right not to know” is a useful concept for helping to define the appropriate boundaries of public engagement initiatives in the emerging public health genomics context.
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  30.  20
    What Difference Can Public Engagement in Genome Editing Make, and for Whom?Richard Milne, Ugbaad Aidid, Jerome Atutornu, Tuba Bircan, Daniela Boraschi, Alessia Costa, Sasha Henriques, Christine Patch & Anna Middleton - 2023 - American Journal of Bioethics 23 (7):58-60.
    Conley and colleagues (2023) explore how calls for broad public engagement (PE) in the case of heritable human genome editing are being put into action, reviewing the activities of five different i...
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  31.  19
    Valuing Values: Better Public Engagement on Nanotechnology Demands a Better Understanding of the Diversity of Publics.Craig Cormick & Simon Hunter - 2014 - NanoEthics 8 (1):57-71.
    As public attitude research evolves, often becoming more complex and variable, we are coming to understand that public attitudes are also more complex and variable than can often be captured by a single opinion poll, and more sophisticated forms of analyses are needed that look not just at a breadth of attitudes, but at a breadth of publics. The Australian Department of Industry undertook a public attitude study in 2012 that was not only longitudinal, looking at changes (...)
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  32.  82
    Citizen science or scientific citizenship? Disentangling the uses of public engagement rhetoric in national research initiatives.J. Patrick Woolley, Michelle L. McGowan, Harriet J. A. Teare, Victoria Coathup, Jennifer R. Fishman, Richard A. Settersten, Sigrid Sterckx, Jane Kaye & Eric T. Juengst - 2016 - BMC Medical Ethics 17 (1):1.
    The language of “participant-driven research,” “crowdsourcing” and “citizen science” is increasingly being used to encourage the public to become involved in research ventures as both subjects and scientists. Originally, these labels were invoked by volunteer research efforts propelled by amateurs outside of traditional research institutions and aimed at appealing to those looking for more “democratic,” “patient-centric,” or “lay” alternatives to the professional science establishment. As mainstream translational biomedical research requires increasingly larger participant pools, however, corporate, academic and governmental research (...)
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  33.  59
    Discourse, upstream public engagement and the governance of human life extension research.Matthew Cotton - 2009 - Poiesis and Praxis 7 (1-2):135-150.
    Important scientific, ethical and sociological debates are emerging over the trans-humanist goal to achieve therapeutic treatments to ‘cure’ the debilitation of age-related illness and extend the healthy life span of individuals through interventive biogerontological research. The scientific and moral discourses surrounding this contentious scientific field are mapped out, followed by a normative argument favouring ‘strong’ deliberative democratic control of human life extension research. This proposal incorporates insights from constructive and participatory technology assessment, upstream public engagement and back-casting analysis; (...)
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  34.  9
    What Is Public Engagement, and What Is It for? A Study of Scientists’ and Science Communicators’ Views.Linda Davies, Clive Potter & Hauke Riesch - 2016 - Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society 36 (3):179-189.
    The “Open Air Laboratories” (OPAL) is a large, England-wide environmental public engagement (PE) project based on the “citizen science” model. It is designed to involve people of all backgrounds and abilities in the production of environmental science and in the process to educate and raise awareness and enthusiasm about nature and its importance. This article draws on a series of interviews with scientists and science communicators involved in the project to explore their motivations and aims for the project (...)
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  35.  21
    Citizen Science Fiction: The Potential of Situated Speculative Prototyping for Public Engagement on Emerging Technologies.Jantien W. Schuijer, Jacqueline E. W. Broerse & Frank Kupper - 2021 - NanoEthics 15 (1):1-18.
    In response to calls for a research and innovation system that is more open to public scrutiny, we have seen a growth of formal and informal public engagement activities in the past decades. Nevertheless, critiques of several persistent routines in public engagement continue to resurface, in particular the focus on expert knowledge, cognitive exchange, risk discourse, and understandings of public opinion as being static. In an attempt to break out of these routines, we experimented (...)
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  36.  15
    Juggling Roles, Experiencing Dilemmas: The Challenges of SSH Scholars in Public Engagement.Jantien Willemijn Schuijer, Jacqueline Broerse & Frank Kupper - 2021 - NanoEthics 15 (2):169-189.
    The progressive introduction of emerging technologies, such as nanotechnology, has created a true testing ground for public engagement initiatives. Widespread experimentation has taken place with public and stakeholder dialogue and inclusive approaches to research and innovation more generally. Against this backdrop, Social Science and Humanities scholars have started to manifest themselves differently. They have taken on new roles in the public engagement field, including more practical and policy-oriented ones that seek to actively open the R&I (...)
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  37.  52
    Avoiding the trust deficit: Public engagement, values, the precautionary principle and the future of nanotechnology. [REVIEW]Margaret Stebbing - 2009 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 6 (1):37-48.
    Debates about the regulatory requirements surrounding the introduction of nanotechnology products have, at least in Australia, remained largely within disciplinary boundaries and industry and academic circles. This paper argues for a more interdisciplinary and inclusive upstream debate about the introduction of ethical, regulatory and legal frameworks that may avoid the loss of public trust that has characterised the introduction of many new technologies in the past. Insights from risk-perception theory and research are used to introduce the notion of risk (...)
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  38.  11
    Neuroscience and Society: Supporting and Unsettling Public Engagement.Gregory E. Kaebnick - 2024 - Hastings Center Report 54 (1):20-23.
    Advancing neuroscience is one of many topics that pose a challenge often called “the alignment problem”—the challenge, that is, of assuring that science policy is responsive to and in some sense squares with the public's values. This issue of the Hastings Center Report launches a series of scholarly essays and articles on the ethical and social issues raised by this vast body of medical research and bench science. The series, which will run under the banner “Neuroscience and Society,” is (...)
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  39.  10
    Citizen science in the digital age: rhetoric, science, and public engagement.James Wynn - 2017 - Tuscaloosa: The University of Alabama Press.
    James Wynn’s timely investigation highlights scientific studies grounded in publicly gathered data and probes the rhetoric these studies employ. Many of these endeavors, such as the widely used SETI@home project, simply draw on the processing power of participants’ home computers; others, like the protein-folding game FoldIt, ask users to take a more active role in solving scientific problems. In Citizen Science in the Digital Age: Rhetoric, Science, and Public Engagement, Wynn analyzes the discourse that enables these scientific ventures, (...)
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  40.  39
    Editorial: Civic and public engagement and higher education – call for papers.John Annette, James Arthur & Paul Croll - 2008 - British Journal of Educational Studies 56 (4):361-364.
  41.  29
    'Heart Robot', a public engagement project.Claire Rocks, Sarah Jenkins, Matthew Studley & David McGoran - 2009 - Interaction Studies 10 (3):427-452.
  42.  33
    The ethical and social imperatives of dialogue for public engagement in technoscience: trends in Asia–Pacific governance.Tomiko Yamaguchi, Karen Cronin & Darryl Macer - 2012 - Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics 12 (2):63-65.
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  43.  24
    Nanoethics, Science Communication, and a Fourth Model for Public Engagement.Andy Miah - 2017 - NanoEthics 11 (2):139-152.
    This paper develops a fourth model of public engagement with science, grounded in the principle of nurturing scientific agency through participatory bioethics. It argues that social media is an effective device through which to enable such engagement, as it has the capacity to empower users and transforms audiences into co-producers of knowledge, rather than consumers of content. Social media also fosters greater engagement with the political and legal implications of science, thus promoting the value of scientific (...)
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  44.  26
    Defining the Scope of Public Engagement: Examining the “Right Not to Know” in Public Health Genomics.Clarissa Allen, Karine Sénécal & Denise Avard - 2014 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 42 (1):11-18.
    While the realm of bioethics has traditionally focused on the rights of the individual and held autonomy as a defining principle, public health ethics has at its core a commitment to the promotion of the common good. While these two domains may at times conflict, concepts arising in one may also be informative for concepts arising in the other. One example of this is the concept of a “right not to know.” Recent debate suggests that just as there is (...)
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  45.  69
    Public engagement and personal desires: Baps swaminarayan temples and their contribution to the discourses on religion. [REVIEW]Hanna Kim - 2009 - International Journal of Hindu Studies 13 (3):357-390.
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  46. Public ethnography as public engagement : multimodal pedagogies for innovative learning.Phillip Vannini & Laura Milne - 2014 - In Christopher J. Schneider & Ariane Hanemaayer (eds.), The public sociology debate: ethics and engagement. Vancouver: UBC Press.
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  47. The principles of public engagement: at the nexus of science, public policy influence, and citizen education.Ruth Wooden - 2006 - Social Research: An International Quarterly 73 (3):1057-1063.
     
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  48.  65
    Perspectives on public engagement.Mairi Levitt - unknown
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  49.  36
    “Tailored-to-You”: Public Engagement and the Political Legitimation of Precision Medicine.Alessandro Blasimme & Effy Vayena - 2016 - Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 59 (2):172-188.
    Some patients tolerate a given drug well, without adverse reactions. For others, though, an identical dose of the same medication can have toxic effects. Moreover, while a drug can be effective at relieving symptoms for some patients, it may fail to do the same for others suffering with the same disease. With such variability in treatment responses, tailoring medical interventions to individual patients has long been an aspiration of medicine. Until recently, however, medicine lacked a clear understanding of the biological (...)
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  50.  11
    Calvin's Political Theology and the Public Engagement of the Church: Christ's Two Kingdoms.Matthew J. Tuininga - 2017 - Cambridge University Press.
    In Calvin's Political Theology and the Public Engagement of the Church, Matthew J. Tuininga explores a little appreciated dimension of John Calvin's political thought, his two kingdoms theology, as a model for constructive Christian participation in liberal society. Widely misunderstood as a proto-political culture warrior, due in part to his often misinterpreted role in controversies over predestination and the heretic Servetus, Calvin articulated a thoughtful approach to public life rooted in his understanding of the gospel and its (...)
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